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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 11, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is wednesday, march 11th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a military helicopter crashes in florida. search and rescue teams are on the scene. hillary clinton deletes tens of thousands of e-mails and asks the public to trust her. did she do enough to calm the nt corsrovey? plus rushing to save rhinos from extinction. cbs cameras are in africa to capture the dramatic rescue operation. but we begin this morning with today's "eyene op yer,"our world in 90 seconds. seven soldiers are missing.
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>> a military helicopter crashes in florida. >> a search and rescue is urnlds way. there's bad weather including fog in that area. >> i thought using one device would be simpler. >> her decision to use one account was all a matter of convenience. >> i don't think convenience should trump national security. >> two students expelled from university of oklahoma over that. >> you won't see any more of those frat boys until they're your congressmen. >> l.a. jury says "blurred lines" infringes on copyright lines. i rat democrat senators in their message to iran. >> vice president joeen bid calls it quote, dangerous. >> in massachusetts, ice washing ashore in cape cod. >> it's incred. ible >> the iraqi army moving on tikrit. they captured another count. >> a police officer forces to
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jump into the car, the car crashes and the suspect is arrested. >> all that -- >> ben stiller and owen wilson strutted their stuff on fashion weekend. >> -- and all that matters. >> i love that. "house of cards." it's so good. >> and johnny carson would say? >> i'd binge but i'm busy writing monologue. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i thought it would be easier to carry it all on one -- >> she's surrounded by people she couldn't hold the two and say, hey, man, hold this iphone for me. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" by toy tachlt let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with breaking news. an intense rescue effort is going on right now in the
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florida panhandle. seven united states marines and four soldiers are missing after a helicopter crash. >> the army chop per went down east of pensacola. search and rescue crews found debris several hours later. david martin is gathering sources from the pentagon. david, good morning. >> good morning. weather may have been a factor in this accident since there was a dense fog advisory out for that part of the florida panhandle last night. two black hawk helicopter flown by crews from the louisiana guard were conducting a nighttime training vision carrying marines from a special operations unit from camp lejeune, north carolina. at about 8:30 p.m. last night one of those helicopters with four crewmen and seven marines aboard went missing over water. because of the fog, it tooker isser took searchers several hours
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before they could locate any debris from the wreckage. the debris finally wash aid shore. the search for survivors is now going on but the fog is still hampering that search and they may have to wait for the sun to burn off some of that fog before they can find the main body of debris from this accident. but right now what we know is that 11 u.s. servicemen are missing. >> david, very sad story this morning. thank you. hillary clinton insists she followed all of the rules when using private e-mail for state department business but the former secretary of state is facing new questions this morning after breaking her silence about the story. she told reporters yesterday that she deleted thousands of messages. nancy cordes attended hillary clinton's news conference. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. they say they're happy she broke her isilence after nine days but
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the republicans have more questions about the e-mails she deleted. >> i opt for veep jens to use my personal e-mail account which was allowed by the state department. >> reporter: she told hundreds of reporters she wanted to simply streamline when she used a private e-mail account as secretary of state. >> looking back it would have been better to use two several phones and two e-mails accounts. >> reporter: they want to know why it took her two years to release the statements. >> she said part of the reason why she didn't obey the law was convenience, but i don't think convenience should trump national security. >> it should not, not be up to any public official to delete e-mails while on the job. >> and they wonder why she deleted half of her 60,000 e-mails in december. they were personal. >> e-mails about planning chelsea's wedding as well as yoga routines family vacations.
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>> republican trey gowdy chairs the committee investigating the benghazi house attacks. >> the bottom line is she's the seoul survivor of those. you don't get to grade your own papers. which is why i think we need to determine what's a public record and what's not. >> speaker john boehner said secretary clinton didn't hand over her e-mails out of the goodness of her heart. she was torsed to by effective yoef sight by congress. >> how can you -- >> first of all you would have to request that question to every single federal employee because the way the system works, the federal employee the individual wlrks they have one device, two devices, three devices, how many addresses, they make the decision. >> gowdy admitted he doesn't
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have the authority to compel clinton to turn over her private server to an independent third party. she was asked twice whether she would do it voluntarily, and, charlie, she didn't answer the question directly but did say it is a private server and it's going to stay that way. >> thank you, nancy. clinton spoke just weeks before she's expected to announce another run for president. john heideman is the author of two books called "game change" and "double down." good morning. >> good morning. >> welcome. >> glad to be here. >> what does that say. >> she's a bold. she's going to be questioned. i think even for a lot of democrats there are still questions that are left unanswered. these are not good headlines. i opted for convenience is not something that you want to hear from a clinton because it reinforces really bad narratives
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about her and i destroyed 31,000 e-mails that no one will every look at again, again, raises a lot of question. they're uncomfortable again for democrats, not just republicans. >> what was the decision and who was involved in the decision? >> this is the question. the 31,000 she turned over to the state department. the other 30,000 she says were not related to business at all. none of us has any basis to judge that. she's saying trust me, i'm hillary clinton, i'm in it for the right reasons. >> how does she get past it john? can she get past it? >> she's obviously going to have all a presidential campaign a lot of democrats will love her. she'll likely be the democratic nominee but i think the question going forward is how will that play in the general election. there are a lot of people in the
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country wo look back on the 1990s and say it's great. we like prosperity. but that was a contentious period. involved in a lot of melodrama psycho drama. people are queasy about that and leery about it. this kind of thing just revives it, i think, going forward. >> presidential campaigns, successful ones, are about the future. >> yes. >> this is she is essentially being sucked back in and she hasn't announced it. >> that's exactly right norah. that picture yesterday was a picture out of yesterday. it just called to mind we're now having discussions again incredibly about the rose law firm billing records and whitewater and what are the parallels to previous clinton scandals and pseudo scandals. those are not the conversations you want to have. >> john heideman grade to have
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you hear. >> thank you. love you giles some of happy to be here. >> students are apologizing for their racist comments on video. one said the sae taught him the lyrics. jericka duncan is outside the sae house, good morn. >> reporter: good morning. the frat house is empty. you see the police tape blocking off the house. you can see they'll repair the damage done to this community. ♪ we all need somebody to lean on ♪ >> reporter: with a rhythm all their own, these people at the university used harmony to fight the hate. their rally, not on our campus. [ chanting ]
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>> reporter: their mission to counter a song whose lyrics were racial slurs boasting that there will never be an african-american member. >> as i was walking on campus all i could see is the trees on campus and how someone wants to hang me from them. >> reporter: they were told to be out by midnight. >> we're doing this to address problems that are not being dress iowa dress mainstream. >> reporter: one of the students seen on the video 19-year-old parker rice apologized for the statement and said their actions were likely fueled by alcohol and the song was taught to us. the parents of student levi pet it in spoke out for their son and said he made a horrible mistake and will live with the consequences forever. >> do i accept their apology? >> no. >> reporter: will james ii joined sae in 2001. he said he was the chapter's
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second black member and believed progress was being made. >> now what do you think? >> i don't know that we've made too many strides against racism. i think it's just covert. if you just pretend, next thing you know your kids sitting on a bus singing the song because you never dealt with it all yourself. ♪ i'm going to keep on walking keep on talking ♪ >> reporter: over the last several days these students have gotten an education they can't learn in any classroom. sae headquarters says it is investigating reported incidents at other campuses. university officials here who are conducting their own investigation say as of right now they do not believe that song originated here at the university of oklahoma. charlie? >> jericka, thanks. they call a letter from
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senate republicans undprenltsed and reckless. it warns iran that any deal with president obama will not last. we spoke with former white house senior adviser dan pfeiffer. it is his first television interview since leaving the white house last week. he considers it a letter to undercut the president's authorty. >> we're actually at a dangerous point in the polarization of the policies in this country. >> what can we do? >> the first is to see if we can get a deal and the second is working on it. the second is to say to the republicans what is your alternatives. if you're a dipgainst a diplomatic solution are you willing to use force? go to war on that? how the world ascribes blame for the deal is very important because if it is seen as the united states walking away or scuttling the deal because of actions of congressional republicans, that's going to be
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hard fore us to keep the world together to put pressure on iran. >> you can see more of my conversation with dan pfeiffer on our pbs show tonight. in iraq this morning government militias are about to launch their biggest attack so far against isis. they're about to take back tikrit. iraq is celebrating after taking back the closest town to tikrit al alam. soldiers are with them but only as advisers. a newly released appears to show a young boy allegedly executing an israeli soldier. the dead man's parents say their son left for syria four months ago. they claim he traveled to turty to fight for isis. >> the bombing trial continue this morning after they got a
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chilling look of a note written by dzhokhar tsarnaev in his last moments of freedom. it shows the message skraulged in the hull of the boat. it's hard to read mixed with blood and bullet holes but the message is clear. he wrote in part quote, the u.s. government is killing our innocent civilians. i can't stand to see such evil go unpunished. this morning musicians robin thicke and pharrell williams omar vin gay's family millions of dollars. anthony mason is here with how this decision could blur the future of the music industry. anthony, good morning. >> gayle, good morning. the attorneys for thicke and william argued that while it may have had a similar feel to gay's song it was completely original but the jury has seventy a
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message to musicians. sometimes inspiration can cross a line and become plagiarism. marvin gaye's children left the court feeling vindicated. the jury agreed with the gay family's claim that the 2013 mega hit "blurred line tss" infringed on their father's up." both say they were inspired by gay's music but denied they -- >> it's the heart and soul of pharrell williams and no one else. >> they released a statement saying, quote, it sets a horrible precedent for music and creativity going forward. some in the music industry say it could create a new standard when judging similar cases. >> the one and only part of a kpoem sigs that's protected by
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copyright is the melody of the song. we're now able to look at lawsuits that are based on sort of the inspiration and feel of previous songs that could potentially open up the door for all cases. >> reporter: the try lasted more than a week. both williams and thick testified. jurors never heard verlgss of either song. instead they were told to focus solely on the sheet music. experts called mao kol gists compared note by note but the jury decided to focus on sim laifrt and phrases, the hook, and the lyrics. >> this was about the copying of melody, of harmony. it was about the copying of base lines and keyboards. that's what the jury found. >> reporter: and with that decision, some think the jurors hit the wrong note. >> i understand there are similarities but i also understand the notes are
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different. the songs are not the same. you know no one opens the genre, no one own as groove. >> neither side is declaring this case over. the attorney for thicke and williams says he's considering many legal options while the gayle family's lairs will ask to block sales of "blurred lines" until an agreement is made on how to share the future money. gayle? >> thank you, anthony. winter is beginning to ease much of its grip on the country this morning. hip hip hooray on that. farther up the cape icebergs dot the shoreline. you're looking at live pictures. but the huge chunks of ice are not expected to last very long. it has certainly been a winter that few of us will forget. ahead we'll look at winter's worst moments in case you were
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hibernating. the families' revealing >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by jcpenney. when it fits, you feel it.
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conservationists are taking extreme action to save rhinos in south africa. >> reporter: this is an emergency intervention. i do believe that if we don't do this rhinos could go extinct in certain parts of africa. >> ahead, why the workers are caging up the creatures to save them from a potentially dangerous fate in the wild. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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>> and yoef night another video has surfaced. this one appears to show the fraternity's 78-year-old house mother. >> in a written statement she said she is heartbroken by any racist portrayal. she does not tolerate any form of discrimination and she was only singing along to a rap song. >> oh, really racist grandma? that's a song? well, what song is that? ♪ >> sorry grandma. my bad. i guess you can sing it. >> but then he says do you have to sing it with such glee but there is a song and she was singing along. not good. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a dramatic video of two helicopters colliding in midair.
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three french athletes are killed. ahead the emotion from a grieving nation. plus the horn of a ryan on russ is worth more than gold in asia. it's leading to poaching and the extinction. we go inside where they try to save these creatures. that's ahead. the possible ban caused a run on the armored piercing green tip ammo. yesterday the bureau of tobacco, firearms and alcohol said it's dropping the ban for now, that is after an overwhelming response against the ban. they're considering removing a barier to short-term interest rates. at a march meeting the fed may drop its promise to be patient. they may talk about hiking rates as early as june. that has investors worried.
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the dow drop third degree 32 points on wednesday, its worst day of the year. "variety" has an article. it shows the moment before the train hit a camera assistant last year. very scary stuff. this crew is seen scrambling as the train approaches on tuesday. the assistant corrector is convict of involuntary manslaughter. she was sentenced to ten years probation. including director randall miller had pleaded guilty. and "the st. louis-post dispatch" says they're searching for a new chief executive. city manager john shaw resigned
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last night. they unanimously approved the decision. it comes in the wake of a scathing justice didn't report after the shooting of an unarmed blackman. ferguson hired shaw as city manager in 2007. in britain the families of three british isis recruits say they could have stopped girls from leaving london. charlie d'agata is outside the houses of parliament where families testified at a hearing. charlie, good morning. >> good morning. what began as a hearing turned into a heated debate on how three unarmed girls man anded to get to syria to join isis. this is all about blame and there's plenty to go around. three weeks yesterday, the school girls, two 15 and one 16 packed up and left london to join isis. security camera footage in turkey confirmed the very worst fears. they were on their way to syria.
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she told parliamentarians there was no inkling whatsoever her sister had been influenced by islamic extremism. >> my sister was into any normal teenage things "keeping up with the kardashians" and stuff like that. >> reporter: the families blame police for not notifying them directly that another girl from the same school ran off to become an isis bride. instead the police gave the girl a letter to hand to her parents. that never happened. it was a huge propaganda cue for isis and a big blow to the credibility of london's police force. >> they need to go to the parents and the parents be told that this was a situation, not to hand the letter to 15-year-old girl. >> reporter: and london's police chief could do little more than agree. >> it was intended for them and
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it failed them. for that of course we're sorry. >> sorry won't bring their girls back. they reportedly showed up in rocca, syria, the headquarters of isis itself. although police took the blame for the families signs of the girls' plans may have been closer to home. after they left one family found a list of things to take to syria and on it they found, socks, a cell phone, and makeup. gayle? >> boy. charlie d'agata, thank you. this morning investigators in argentina are trying to determine what caused a deadly midair collision of two helicopters. cell phone video captures it. ten died in the accident. three were french athletes. they were taking part in a competition. >> two were olympians, another was a celebrated athlete who broke gender barrier in her
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sport. others were also killed in the fiery crash. tl two helicopters were flying low to the ground nr the andes mountains when one of them veered toward the other. the impact sent the two choppers tumbling to the ground. locals rushed to the scene. by then it was too late. two helicopters were engulfed in flames. there were no survivor. the argentinian investigator said the crash site had been secured. the victims included a medalist swimmer, a boxer and florence artha who in 1990 became the first to win a race a grueling transatlantic single-handed yacht race. this picture was captured moments before the three gathered on a helicopter on
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monday. they were taking part in a reality show called "drop" that takes celebrities in far-flupg corners of the world without food and map and then ask them to make their way back to civilization. muffa's father guy was overwhelmed with grief. she was very happy to do this tv show, to see the landscape. this comforts us. we hold onto that. eight of the ten victims were from france. on tuesday president francois hollande paid tribute calling them champions, who made france shine but died because they wanted to push their limits. the cause of the crash is still under investigation, but an argentinian aviation official told the "associated press" that at the time of the collision the pilots would have been looking aet the sun setting over the andes mountains. he also said the area is known
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for its wind gusts. norah? >> all right, michelle. thanks. what a terrible tragedy. >> it just didn't seem worth it whatever they were doing on reality tv. >> coming up a race to save rhinos from extinction. we'll go into the depth of africa as they attempt to catch them to save them from poachers. that's next. if you're heading off to work set your dvr to watch "cbs this morning" any time. coming up talk about sex. you know how the three of us are when we talk about sex. >> how are we?
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there's new hope for rhinos in an ongoing poaching crisis. a new group is rising to save them from extinction. last year alone more than 1,200 were killed for their horns. debora patta in johannesburg with a rare look at the effort. debora, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the operation took place at a
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secret location. this is to protect the rhino because african rhinos are attacked on a daily basis. poefrps hack off their horns and they're sold under the delusional belief that they have medicinal properties. elephants lazing at a waterhole, and, of course t rhino. this magnificent prehistoric creature. what tour its don't see is the dark side of the savannah the relentless slaughter of rye knows. their horns worth more than gold in asia. desperate times demand desperate action. and so an ambitious project sperheaded by wildlife conservationist and filmmakers have been launched. it aims to airlift 100 rhino from south africa to save havens in botswana which has zero
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tolerance policy toward poaching. >> this is an emergency intervention. i do believe that if we don't do this rhinos could go extinct in certain parts of africa. >> if poaching gets out of control and it's on the edge we could lose the population and have a breeding population somewhere else. but in essence it's spreading their dna, spreading the risk. >> reporter: on this particular day, the target is ten rhinos. they're used to running away from danger but the gun aimed here could save their lives. the man with the gun is dave cooper. poaching was unheard of when he became a veterinarian over 30 years ago. >> that's something you didn't prepare for. >> reporter: now he is preparing a strong tranquilizer to hit a
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1-ton rhino and immobilize him within minutes. >> carry on. >> reporter: it is a race against time. they have to capture them while they're still sleepy and they have to do it quickly. he's blindfolded to block out all senses. it's not comfortable but it's a brief period that could ultimately save his life. they're trying to capture bulls and females inorder to create a breeding ground in botts roy that that could ultimately be the key to preserving this species species. once the antidote is given it takes one to two dozen men to push them onto the crate.
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but it doesn't always go smoothly. sometimes a sleepy rhino just won't move and electric prosd have to be used. and it can be hard to watch like the capture of this terrified baby calf but over t days ten rhinos were successfully captured including a pregnant rhino. >> you can't give up. the species have come back from the brink of extinction before. i think we've got overwhelming odds but sue peerty of the soul will suffice. >> the operation is costly and complicated. the rhinos need to be quarantine and will only be flown to a neighboring botswana in a few weeks' time where they'll be released. >> you have to remember they're saving the ray know because the pictures are very dramatic and when you see what they have to go through just to survive. >> especially the little baby.
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>> they're doing a good thing. >> think of the loss of a species like that. >> just for their horns. blue steel supplying next. coming >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by chick-fil-a. wake up to a whole new world of taste. try chicken for breakfast at chick-fil-a.
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>> one foot in front of the other. the brutal winter sparks some heated emotions. >> oh, yes, yes, yes. we've got it baby. >> from thundersnow to snow mountain, we'll take one last look at the season's misery as the warmer weather finally sinks in. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." for the check. new smoked chicken quesadillas on chili's lunch combo menu, starting at 6 bucks. fresh is happening now.
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good morning. it is wednesday, march 11th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more ahead including the hit song "blurred lines," and how it could change the music business. but first here's your "eye en opater" 8:00. >> at about 8:30 p.m. last night one of those helicopters went missing over water. republi hcansave more questions, especially about those 30,000 e-mails she says she deleted.>> t thafrat how is empty. now the work begins to repair the damage done. >> do i accept their apologies? no. >> they're fighting the esbiggt launch to take back tikrit. >> jurors have sernlt a message to musicians. sometimes inspionrati canro css
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the line and become plagiarism. >> there's a deebat over how the three girls left london and joined isis. >> they're trying to capture the bulls as well as females in order to create a breeding population. >> believe if we don't do this become extinct. >> she's likely to be coronated at the democratic nominee. >> i assume she's not going to make her announcement via e-mail. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" presented by prudential. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. in the past few minutes mill tai said 11 servicemen missing after the helicopter crash are presumed dead. . went down near a panhandle town near elgin air force base. >> the chopper was on a routine night training mission.
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special are from a special operations camp at camp lejeune, north carolina. the four others are army crewmen. rescuers found debris from the crash overnight. this morning the music industry is coping with the blur lineds lines of inspiration and infringement. "blurred lines" songwriters robin thicke and pharrell williams owe the family of marvin gaye more than $7 million. ♪ >> jed a jury ruled they ripped off marvin gaye's classic "got to give it up." joe, good morning. >> good morning. >> they say when you play them back to back you can hear the similarities but still many in the industry surprised by the verdict. are you surprised? >> i am surprised. i'm surprised on the verdict and the size of the judgment and the biggest surprise is this didn't
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have to happen. >> why? >> this didn't have to happen. suits like this are brought all the time. they're brought with merit and without merit. certainly the ones that have merit, they're settled for a piece of publishing or payment up front and that could have happened here. >> why didn't they settle? >> there was a lot of money at stake and i think they thought they could win and it certainly looked that way. that was the other surprise. rulings seemed to be going in the favor of pharrell and robin thicke. the judge said let's look at the compositional elements. this is not about playing the song back to back where they seem to have a market similarity but on the sheet music are these the same song. there's a lot of testimony. the injury believed the experts who say there was a market similarity. >> but pharrell williams is known as one of the best songwriters in the business.
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>> who is a fan of pharrell williams. could it be you? >> it could be me. it could be you. >> i think that the line here is one that was found in a court of law. i'll tell you. i can't define it for you. i know it when i hear it and i thought there was market similarity between these songs. i was the guy in our office early on when this song came on and said don't you hear it don't you hear it. >> it's a dangerous precedent however. >> it ace dangerous press department. there's a lot of concern that this could have a chilling effect on creativity in the music industry and i'm not sure it will but i do think that lawyers involved for labels are going to be a lot more cautious moving forward. >> i can think of so many songs that sound similar or borrowed from other songs. >> it's true and what they were saying is they were taking inspirationen from a moment and you hear that kind of thing all
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the time. in fact there's pharrell on "get lucky," the big punk deft song from the '70s. we know this was too close for comfort. most songs if you play them back to back, they don't sound this much alike. >> great to have you. >> good to see you, joe. money of the country is getting relief from the brutally cold winter. it's spreading to other parts of the country. in massachusetts this morning chunks of ice are washing up on the coast of cape cod but not last long. anna werner is in new york city with what could be roared high today. goody. anna, good morning. >> reporter: right. good morning, charlie. what better place to be than on spring street this morning to commemorate what could be the warmest day of the year so far in new york city forecast to be above 60 degrees.
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hard to believe given the brutal winter we had. in case you missed it here are a few of the highlights. >> you've got to be kidding me. >> it's gone from winter playground to just absolute terror. >> reporter: to say it has been anything but a long cold winter of discontent would be a disservice to the mill yubs smillions of americans, slid, shoveled and wonder whether this season would ever end. >> my back hurts, my neighbor's back hurts, everybody's back hurts. >> reporter: for the people of boston, spring couldn't get here soon enough. it became the snowiest city on record. super bowl celebrations were postponed and residents digging cars from drifts were offered little encouragement their parking space would be spared by the sanitation department. >> i'm standing in the middle of
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times square and it's virtually empty. >> our team of cbs news reporters have been there all along along. though we tried to find winter's lightest side and darkest and coldest days. >> this is woup ever my favorites, kind of a crass of nanook of new york and yosemite sam sam. >> reporter: but this week spring is on its way. the meltdown has begun in boston. the gloves are coming off in chicago and in new york they're jumping for joy at the prospect that this winter is long last nearing its end. it's amazing to think these streets were filled with snow. now, mind you, spring is not officially here yet.
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the first day of spring is next friday. so if you're superstitious, you may want to knock on wood or send good thoughts to mother nature. gayle? >> good thoughts mother nature. good thoughts good thoughts. i think the weather puts you in a better mood when it's nice out. >> i agree. norah is just back from "60 minutes." i've got to saget lag looks good on you, miss o'donnell. >> how long is the flight? >> i think it's 12 hours. it is a mean, mean thing. >> look at you looking like spring. she was on assignment in tokyo where she also went fishing for us in the world's biggest fish market. ahead, the
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by prudential. er thee ar no obstacles, only challenges. prudential. bring your challenges.
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if you're staring down the april 15th tax deadline we've got a lifeline. jill schlesinger is in our toyota green room. she looks at how you can the get free tax help and when it's time to call in help and the differences of your ir saudi arabia. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ turn around ♪ ♪ every now and then i get a little bit tired ♪ ♪ of craving something that i can't have ♪ ♪ turn around barbara ♪ ♪ i finally found the right snack ♪ ♪ ♪ i don't know if you've ever taken the time to learn a little tiny bit of somebody else's native tongue? that opens up the doors to trust.
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my name is kanyon. i'm a technician here in portland oregon. every morning, i give each one of my customers a call to give them a closer eta. and when i called this customer, i discovered that he was deaf. then i thought of amanda. i've known american sign language since i was about 8 years old. it's like music for your eyes. and i thought that was an amazing gift to have, to be able to communicate with the deaf. my friend kanyon asked me to help him explain how today's appointment will go. he was nodding his head and giggling a little bit. i earned his trust that day, i guess.
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they look at income taxes in this morning's "eye opener" on money business analyst jill schlesinger brings down the biggest questions. good mornirning. >> what is the >> oh, my gosh i have a question. gather up your tax documents, w 2s 1099s. take out your credit cards from last yearing look for deductions. look for tax return use that as a guide. you will get through this i
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promise, but you have to start somewhere. >> should you do it oitsyourself or hire somebody? >> if you've got a simple financial life i'm a wage employee, claim a deduction, it isn't that hard to do it yourself, i swear. you can use the free file software from the irs if you make less than $60,000. i should also mention there are services helpful for low and middle taxpayers. it's the volunteer tax assistance assistance for the elderly. if you have a very complicated financial life you may want to hire a tax pro. it may cost you a few bucks but it may be worth it because you need some help. >> what about filing online versus on paper. >> this is great statistic. the irs says error rate on filing online 1%, paper, 20%.
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it's better to do it online. i know security concerns are up but do it online. about a million returns will be audited. that doesn't mean you should be careless. the big problem that alerts the audit, not claiming income that's been reported to you. >> what's the big flag if you don't have the money to pay taxes. >> don't hide. you can get in big trouble if you don't file. it can yoft you penalties and interest, over 25% of what you owe. tell the irs here's what i owe. i can't pay it now. you can get a 120-day extension. try to get a compromise. you can put it on a credit card. not my favorite thing because it's costly. be very clear. do file. that's my big warning to you. >> what about i.r.a. contributions. >> $5,500 or $6,500 if you're over the age of 50.
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rocket, you don't get a deduction. you do if you pull tax out later in retirement. >> bottom line good idea to put money in an i.r.a. >> if you can, please do it. >> good advice. thank you, jill. do you still have questions for jill? if you have questions, you can ask her on twitter. it's called #beready. then go to cbsnews.com/eyeonmoney to join the conversation with jill and the voya team. lots of answers. >> a lot of young people love yik yak and a lot of people are saying young. how college students want to stop this controversial messaging system. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning ice yt eye on "eye on money," voya financial. a different way of thinking
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tensions over racism at colleges goes beyond the university of oklahoma this morning. many colleges face disturbing conversations posted on an app called yik yak. a "new york times" report on yik yak is one of the newspaper's most e-mailed stories this week. the times business editor peter latman is here. peter, good morning. >> hey, norah. >> first, what is yik yak and
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how does this app work? >>ite's a social media app and there are two point things to know about. first it's anonymous so you can't tell who's posting on the app and the second thing the posts are within a few miles' radius. it's become enormously popular around the country. >> you can say anything without no accountability. i only heard about this a few days ago and i'm curious about the founders behind it with the hatred and have it trollic language. >> most of what's said on it is pretty harmless. they'll talk about other students stressed about finals talk about where the next party is. so it's also racist homophobic
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and tieantisim mettic. >> what's going to happen? >> they say they're zealously looking into it. at michigan state university the police got involved. you can vote down a post and if it get us enough down posts the post will be eliminated from the site but it's not proving particularly successsuccessful. >> if it's anonymous, how do they find out about it? >> they can't. >> you said something about violence. >> in that case law enforcement got involved. then the company will give it up but if it's rank gossip or someone saying something offensive at a professor, they're not going to identify the user. a lot of parents of middle and high school students worry about bullies. anybody can post anonymous messages about your child.
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it's really devastating. what are they making sure the app doesn't happen with younger children? >> in high schools it's more problematic. they put up a geofence so you can't use it around high school campuses and the owner said, this wasn't intended for high school kids. it's intended for college students. high school students are not mature enough. but it seems like a bit of a dysfunction because college kids don't deal well with it either. >> how many times do they get negative votes where something guess eliminated. >> it hams sometimes. but it's spewing vitriols. they're going to
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, here's a question. is it harassment if your boss wants you to dress sexy for a big meeting? yes, it is. that's just one of the questions. that would never happen here at cbs. that's one of the questions the editors at "cosmo" are exploring. they're in the toyota green room on a sweeping poll on sex in america. we take you through a tokyo fish market. plus the tuna that might be worth more than your house. that's right. that's ahead. right now it is time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the los angeles tiemgs says there there's a risk of an 8.50
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earthquake in california. they say the risk of a magnitude 8.0 can happen in the next several years. here's an important story. "usa today" looks at a study this morning that finds many parents wrongly believe sugary drinks are healthy. they think they're healthy options. research says they're being misled by marketing and labeling. >> "the huffington post" reports that ashton kutcher says changing diapers is not easy. he reported being out with his 5-month-old daughter he had problems finding a rest room. he said there are never diaper changing stations in men's restroom. the first one that goes into it that i have one gets a free
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shout-out on my facebook page and don't we love that. >> i was going to say he shot up in my popularity book. >> i love that thakt that he called them out on it and wants to do something about it. >> they covered the first day of nfl free agency with some big moves. quarterback daryl rivers with a deal. jimmy graham was traded from new orleans to seattle and in a surprise, the st. louis rams and philadelphia eagles traded quarterbacks. sam bradford to philadelphia and nick foles to st. louis. >> britain's "guardian" says possession of the drug ecstasy is legal in ireland. a law banning substances like ecstasy and magic mushrooms was ruled unconstitutional yesterday by an appeals court. it is rushed through legislation today to make it legal again. the london's "mirror"
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reports sarah brightman will be performing. she's preparing to travel to the international space station in september. she and her ex-husband andrew lloyd webber are preparing a song for her to sing when she arrives in orbit. she'll be the first to perform on the space station. >> beautiful voice. >> i love her. now the story first, there's new evidence of how differently men and women view sex. the sex in america survey appears in the issue of both "is squire" and requests cosmopolitan" magazines. two sexes share sex on the first date -- no -- to shiverychivalry and sexual assault. >> what's wrong with sex on the first date? >> i just think, charlie, i was raised at a time where you don't want to send a message of sex on the first date.
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i don't care how attracted i am. even if i want to. >> how many dates do you require? >> it's not a matter of the number of dates. but not two or three either. >> okay. >> it has to be the feeling. >> clearly charlie thinks sex on a first date is okay. >> wait, wait wait norah. if you have sex on the first date do you think less of a person who has sex with you on the first date? >> no. >> oh, god. i don't know. i still think men judge you. am i right? >> welcome to our program. >> hi. >> okay. this is exactly why we wanted to do this. men and women have different intentions and expectations when it comes to everything from romance to -- >> maybe times have changed. i'm really serious about it. is it no longer taboo? is it no big deal? >> when we ask about the second
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or third date if you expect it and men and women said yes. there were a lot of simt laters here and that was one of them. >> let's talk about some of the misperceptions. 512% of the women and 31% of women send a naked selfie. you weren't surprised by that? >> i wasn't surprised by that because they're having long distance relation ships. see you later, check me out. 26% of men send a naked selfie to a crush, someone they're trying to woo. >> so if he sends a picture of i'm sus posepposed to be impressed? >> i don't think it's doing what they think it's going to do. >> i don't think charlie has sent me a selfie. >> or anything. >> you're much more progresive than i am. 53% of women and 59% of men
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believe if you go home on the first or second date you're going to have sex. the majority believe when you go home, you're going to have sex. >> men and women are on the same page. there isn't this lag where all the men would say yes and all the women would say no. there really is the fact that when it comes to sex on the first and second date there's a lot of agreement. >> why couldn't you say i want to come home and watch "house of cards" or i want to watch something. why would you assume -- i'm serious. i'm not trying to be cute. do you want to come over. why is there an assumption on his part? >> what's important is a sense of communication, making it clear. >> it would be fine to say i don't want to have sex. >> okay. >> the interesting thing to me, also about this do men and women differ in terms of how they perceive whether men or women want sex more? the desire for sex, is it different between men and women? >> i don't know if we looked at that specifically but i think
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that -- i think the old stereotype of like he wants it more than her is kind of out the window, especially with a younger cosmo reader. they're powerful women. they know what they want. >> there are no apologies. >> and they're going ask the man out. >> when you ask a man or a woman who should make the first move they say it doesn't matter. >> that's the one i highlighted. 98% said they don't care. >> of men who suppress the preference, they're twice as likely to say they want the woman to make the first move. >> i like that because the days of a woman not being able to speak up and say they want it should be over. yeah, i like you, let's go. >> men like it. >> they do. i believe that too. this is the thing i thought surprising in your survey. ma more than half the men believe that under the right circumstances most men are capable of rape. >> i'm shocked by that. almost equal percentages of men and women.
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read that and see that's how american men are thinking. it's really shocking. >> what does that say? >> from a woman's point of view it's kind of an ak phenomenalment there isn't this stereotype. because of the headlines we see, women understand a rapist could be a friend someone in your social circle n your date. >> you have to understand that no means no. >> i think men might be responding to what they readering in the news. over the past year we've seen too many men behaving very very badly and that might color it as well. >> did you find we're more alike than different on this topic? >> i think on this particular topic i think we can all agree what kops substitutes acts of sexual violence but when you ask how serious it is, women are much higher. >> the aware inness is
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ness is more among women. >> it was interesting to read all the nice graphics and stuff. >> and that that the two of you teamed up nice. >> president obama will meet with some of the country's brightest young minds. 40 high school students vied for $150,000 top prize for their experiments and discoveries. wyatt andrews shows us how their contributions could be invaluable. >> ladies and gentlemen, i present to you -- >> reporter: with more than $1 million in cash awards on the line and with 40 finalists in formal ware awaiting the judge's decisions, it looked like a reality show in a final competition and in a wait was except the finalists on this stage are not singers. they're scientists. america's very best high school scientists. 17-year-old andrew jin of
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california won a $150,000 award for a method he developed to scan dna for genetic mao tags including a deadly source of diseases. >> so the first application might be an infectious deseeiseasedisease? >> yeah. >> reporter: for years studies have shown teenagers lag behind students in other countries in science and in math but that is an average. these are america's ee leechlt almost every one of these finalists have inveptednted a breakthrough idea. jess j jeng found a way to predict the polar vortex. 17-year-old krity lal create add kit that removes arsenic from water which kills 140 people every year. >> in terms of saving people's lives, i think it has huge
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implications and i'm really excited about that. >> reporter: the competition and all this pageantry issal of this annual science and talent search which for 17 years has been sponsored by the intel corps racing. intel's president rene james said she was amazed at this year's level of the future. >> what does it say about the future? >> it makes me hopeful. not just science projects but global issues but solving environmental and medical -- big world kinds of things. >> reporter: on any other day these students are teenagers, high school kids involved in sports teams concerts, and student government. but on this special night they trade textbooks for tuxedos, experiments for evening gowns, and are recognized for their research and ideas. america's got talent, all right, in the pham of a generation that will reinvent everything. for "cbs this morning," wyatt
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andrews, washington. >> i think this is so great because it popularizes science and it's an incentive for these young kids to fall in love with science and research. >> absolutely. >> and they're so smart, charlie, at such a young age. eight's great to say. >> it's great the way intel is sponsoring this. >> and it's as pop lore and ak trackive as
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the fish market in the u.s. is the fulton market in new york city. it handles about 400 tons of seafood daily. consider that while we take you a hemisphere away nearly 2,000 tons of seafood move through this market in tokyo. we got a look at the high-speed operation and the high-end result. it's barely 6:00 a.m. but the world's largest fish market in tokyo is already a sea of activity. one in every five fish caught on the planet is brought here for auction every year. about 1,800 tons worth $20 million a day including bluefin tuna, the most coveted kind.
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>> reporter: as you can see, they're cutting the tuna right here on the ground. >> reporter: whose best specimens have fetched more than $1 million each and come from as far away as norway spain, and massachusetts. beyond tuna, there's also shrimp shellfish, wasabi and other stuff. >> this appears to be the shrimp man. take a look at these shrimp right here. >> reporter: 400 kinds of seafood, all sold and shipped out by mid afternoon. it's not exactly a warm welcome when they arrive. >> that fish was alive two seconds ago. >> reporter: but there's plenty of interest of snapping up the best catch of the day. >> reporter: gayle, i don't think you'd eat this but i think charlie probably will. >> what did she say? >> i said gayle, i don't think
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you'd eat this, but charlie, you>> he's much more adventurous. >> he is. >> how did you get that? >> we went with small cameras at 6:00 in the morning without permission. we made our way around. but really incredible economic activity there. imagine that one in five fish goes through there. >> they took a look at you there and said right this way, we like her. that's nice. i can't wait to see your story with caroline kennedy. kevin spacey plays a president on tv and guess what? he sounds like a real one. >> what would bill clinton say? >> i love that "house of cards." it's so good. >> that's good. >> boy, his impressions are good for the oscar winner. he and charlie are next.
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back to the idea of frank underwood, i mean mafia chieftons, they know who they tare,hey know what they're about. they're about making money, keeping family together. >> i'll make you an offer you can't refuse. >> what would bill clinton say? >> i love that "house of cards." it's so good. >> and johnny carson would say about "house of cards." >> well i'd binge but i'm too busy writing monologues. i can't binge. >> he's really good, charlie. i didn't know he could do that. i knew he sings but i didn't know he could do that. >> he's very good with impressions. that's kevin spacey on my
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we just had the best family vacation. really? there were fights breaking out in the street, angry mobs the whole place was like a war zone. it was fantastic! what about the kids? we shackled them to a post in the middle of town. i don't know what they loved more the shackling or the pool. my money's on the shackling. with so much to do stay where the action is. book one of our hotels at colonialwilliamsburg.com.
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>> hears with breaking today on "the doctors." >>ou ann: ncerthe deadly
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condition absent honey boo-boo's mama june to h theospital and how she is doing with alana's weight loss. and from failure and two kids shaming. >> you can create lifelong damage. >> plus, 22 years of perfect skin until this. can the doctors cracked this mysterious and painful case? >> what are the options? [applauding] >> hello everyone. welcome to "the doctors." we know it is quite common for large companies to conduct drug tests to weed out employees and this next man knows this too well because he was caught yellowde hand. >> a man admits to selling

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